The most common use for calculus is to predict the way in which a graph grows. The process uses two derivatives of differential calculus to make accurate estimations in regard to where specific points on graphs end up as well as what their shapes look like.
In professional fields that require physics, calculus is used to help formulate such concepts as motion, heat, electricity, light and astronomy. Albert Einstein even used calculus to develop his theory of relativity. In sciences such as chemistry and biology, calculus is used to determine reaction and radioactive decay rates as well as birth and death rates. Professionals in economics use calculus to predict maximum profits by calculating such things as marginal costs and revenues. It is also used in such industries as engineering, statistics and medicine and to confirm answers found through other mathematical practices, such as algebra and analytical geometry.
Calculus helps formulate concepts and predictions through the use of derivatives, limits, functions and integrals. It's broken into two subgroups called differential calculus and integral calculus. Differential calculus uses function derivatives and differential processes to analyze the behaviors of specific quantities and predict graphs through calculations. Integral calculus opposes differential calculus by utilizing anti-derivatives.